Serbian parliamentary election, 2000

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Serbian parliamentary election, 2000
Serbia
1997 ←
23 December 2000 → 2003

All 250 seats to the National Assembly
126 seats needed for a majority
Turnout 58.5%
  First party Second party Third party
  Zoran Đinđić Crop.jpg Milosevic-Lopez cropped 1.jpg Vojislav Šešelj.jpg
Leader Zoran Đinđić Slobodan Milošević Vojislav Šešelj
Party DOS SPS SRS
Leader since 1994 1990 1991
Last election 0 85 82
Seats won
176 / 250
37 / 250
23 / 250
Seat change Increase 176 Decrease 48 Decrease 59
Popular vote 2,402,387 515,845 322,333
Percentage 64.09% 13.76% 8.60%

  Fourth party
  Borislav Pelević.JPG
Leader Borislav Pelević
Party SSJ
Leader since 2000
Last election 0
Seats won
14 / 250
Seat change Increase 14
Popular vote 199,847
Percentage 5.33%

PM before election

Mirko Marjanović (1994-2000)
Milomir Minić (2000-2001)
SPS

Elected PM

Zoran Đinđić (2001-2003)
Zoran Živković (2003-2004)
DS

Coat of arms of Serbia small.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Serbia

Parliamentary elections were held in the Republic of Serbia on 23 December 2000.[1] They were the first free parliamentary elections after the fall of Slobodan Milošević. The result was a victory for the Democratic Opposition of Serbia, which won 176 of the 250 seats in the National Assembly.[1]

Results[edit]

Party Votes % Seats +/–
Democratic Opposition of Serbia[a] 2,402,387 64.09 176 +163
Socialist Party of Serbia 515,845 13.76 37 –48
Serbian Radical Party 322,333 8.60 23 –59
Party of Serbian Unity List[b] 199,847 5.33 14 New
Serbian Renewal Movement 141,296 3.77 0 –45
Yugoslav Left 14,317 0.38 0 –20
Other parties 4.07 0
Total 3.748.623 100 250 0
Registered voters/turnout 6,871,595 58.5

Seats[edit]

Serbian Parliament 2000.png

  DOS  (176)
  SPS  (37)
  SRS  (23)
  SSJ  (14)

Notes[edit]

A The DOS was a coalition of:


B The SSJ list consisted of:

  • Party of Serbian Unity (10)
  • Party of Serbian Progress (2)
  • United Pensioners' Party (1)
  • Peasant Party of Serbia (1)

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Janusz Bugajski (2002) Political Parties of Eastern Europe: A Guide to Politics in the Post-Communist Era, pp434